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grieving, others in relief and joy. and abc news's dan harris spent the day with survivors. >> diane, we spent all day here at what was in many ways, the emotional epicenter of this story. the volunteer firehouse right down the street from the school where we watched many families holding tearful reunions with their children and also families who weren't so lucky. all day long here at the firehouse where the students were kept safe after the shooting, an urgent parade of parents coming to pick up their children. this is 8-year-old alexis wasik and her mother. >> you were in there? what happened? >> we heard like an ambulance and a police officer come and everybody was a little scared, crying and i felt actually a little sick. thought i was going to throw up. >> were kids crying and screaming? >> yes. kids were crying, not really screaming, but they were all
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huddling together and felt so sick. >> reporter: her mom said when she arrived at the firehouse, alexis was with her father. >> he had her in his arms and were crying and she just goes, momma, i'm okay, i'm here. >> reporter: another mom whose kids go to a nearby school told us she was putting off picking them up because she didn't want to tell them about the horror here. >> this is the last few hours of their life that they're going to be a kid. >> reporter: we don't know much about the victims yet. there are the reports about the principal, dawn hochsprung, being among those who were shot. >> you can tell she loved her job, she loved the kids. sandy hook was a safe school. >> just monday she tweeted this upbeat message about kindergartners making their own shopping list and paying the cashier at a local supermarket. only three victims were brought to the local hospital. two of them died. >> a number of us imagined what it must have felt like on 9/11
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when there were people bracing for scores of injured and they didn't arrive. >> all day long the sight of ambulances driving slowly, lights not flashing. so few wounded to try to save. even more sad, the knowledge that so many families who showed up to pick up their children could not be re-united. a fact that is not lost on alexis's mother. >> you count your blessings every day. >> reporter: i'm really glad you're okay, alexis. you're pretty tough. you're pretty tough. adding to the shock, this place is such an unlikely venue for violence, a classic, small, sleepy southern new england town, where tonight they're following another part of the all-too-familiar script after these mass shootings, they're coming together to hold candlelight vigils. diane? >> all right, dan, thank you so much. and all day long, of course, we've been trying to find out
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more about the 20-year-old suspect in this shooting and right now abc's chief investigative correspondent brian ross is back with what he knows at this hour. >> reporter: as you and dan reported, this all took place in the small town of newtown, connecticut, a place where everything is nearby. the spree ended at the elementary school, but began at the lanza family home. authorities identified the shooter as 20-year-old adam lanza, seen here in a picture taken seven years ago and provided to abc news by a family friend who told us adam was obviously not well. something we also heard from a newtown real estate agent, barbara frey, a family friend. >> he was not connected with the other kids. my son played with him when they were young. and in her home, i know she was very particular. i just think she maybe had too high a standard or something, or
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focused too much, for whatever reason. >> so was there conflict or tension between the two of them? >> the parent and child? >> yes. >> not that i know of, but the fact that the parents were divorced must have contributed. >> the mother was the first to die according to police. adam's father and brother are being questioned by authorities in new jersey, where they live. diane? >> brian ross reporting and once again, we want to give you the latest now on those who were injured. the victims who are recovering tonight in the hospital. for that we go to amy robach who has been following their stories. amy? >> good evening to you. this has been the most traumatic event anyone at this hospital has ever experienced, that's what i heard from a physician here who also is the president and ceo of danbury hospital. he talked about the moment he received the phone call expecting two dozen victims
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who will come here requiring immediate medical care. he amassed 80 doctors and nurses, the finest surgeons available to be prepared for anything and everything, and they only received three injured victims at this point. they said about ten minutes later, that's when they realized that no more were coming. it's important to note, he said, this obviously affected everyone who was in this hospital at the time. all the police officers, the firefighters, the children and teachers inside the school, the parents, there is no one in this community who wasn't affected. this means this is going to be a community that will require medical, emotional care for years to come. they have set up services that people can access 24 hours a day, seven days a week. they actually have mobile labs spread out throughout the community to help anyone who feels a moment of crisis because this is something they will deal with, they're bringing it home to their family. he told me it was the single most traumatic event he's ever experienced or considered in his
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professional or personal life. those are fairly weighty words from an emergency room doctor who you would think had pretty much seen it all. he and i don't think anyone in the community had ever prepared to see anything like what they saw today. >> thank you, amy. now i want to bring back "20/20" anchor chris cuomo, because you talked to parents who had to wait to see if their children survived. >> imagine the first word they got was the school was on lockdown. they thought their kids were making gingerbread houses today at the elementary school. that was the plan. they rushed there, there's chaos, to be imagined in these situations, but to not know for so long. not because of disarray, just because of the situation. inside are the children living through this event. those who survived, their parents hope someday they'll be able to forget. we spoke to one little girl and her mother who are very happy to have each other tonight. what do you remember?
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what happened? >> we got to school. did everything we needed to. we heard all this racket in our classroom. we were like all scared. then we heard them say, go into your cubby. >> everybody went to their cubby? >> yes. >> did you hear any more bad noises? >> yes. >> reporter: while that was going on, your teacher was reading you books and keeping you calm? >> yes. >> you have a good teacher, don't you? >> yes. >> you love your teacher. did she seem nervous? >> no. >> she just kept her calm and told you a story. >> yes. >> do you remember which one? >> she read us the nutcracker and another book that was about christmas. >> reporter: i love the nutcracker. do you love it? >> yes. >> reporter: i'm afraid of the mouse king. a little scary, let's be honest, it's not just me.
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so you're in there, how do you leave the classroom? >> we got in a line and we had to close our eyes. >> reporter: you had to close your eyes? >> yes. >> when you opened them, where were you? >> we were walking down to the fire station. >> reporter: what happened there today happened and it's over, okay? and you have to be happy that you're okay. are you okay? i didn't even check you out, are you all right? >> yes. >> what happened here in the front? did you have teeth there this morning when you went there? >> no. >> reporter: good. you're aware you're missing those teeth? >> yes. >> reporter: you got a christmas list made, sent to santa? >> yeah. >> how long is the list? >> two pieces of paper. >> reporter: it was a long list. she's in better shape with santa after what she lived through today. but the biggest gift with these families, these teachers, first responders today, the calm in the face of a situation like
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this, leading these kids out, making sure they had their eyes closed but those teachersed that their eyes wide open and they got the kids to safety as many as they could. >> they knew that was the main thing they had to do and they called on all their courage and their training. thank you so much. we do love her smile. now we want to turn back to washington where president obama did speak today about the tragedy in his emotional press conference, talking as commander in chief and as father of two young daughters. here abc's chief white house correspondent jake tapper now. >> reporter: as flags were lowered to half-staff at the white house this afternoon. >> our hearts are broken today. >> reporter: president obama reacted not as a president, but as a parent. >> i know there's not a parent in america who doesn't feel the same overwhelming grief that i do. >> reporter: it was an emotional side of the president rarely seen in public. he repeatedly wiped away tears and paused to compose himself. >> the majority of those who
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died today were children, beautiful little kids between the ages of 5 and 10 years old. they had their entire lives ahead of them -- birthdays, graduations, weddings, kids of their own. >> reporter: it was almost two years ago the president was called to be consoler in chief after a different act of gun violence in tucson where congresswoman gabby giffords was shot and six others were killed. >> we mourn with you for the fallen. we join you in your grief. >> reporter: today the president recited a grim list of other places now known for horrific gun violence on his watch. a shopping mall in oregon, a sikh temple in wisconsin, a
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movie theater in colorado. today the president suggested he might take some action. >> we're going to have to come together to take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this regardless of the politics. >> the only action we know for sure he would take is this one. >> this evening, michelle and i will do what i know every parent in america will do, which is hug our children a little tighter, and we'll tell them that we love them. and we'll remind each other how deeply we love one another. >> reporter: earlier tonight, the president was scheduled to spend time with the first lady and first daughters, we're presuming that hug took place. house speaker john boehner announced that he would forego the traditional weekly republican address so the president could speak for the entire nation at this time of mourning. >> all right, jake, reporting in from the white house. still ahead here on "world news," more from the tragedy of the elementary school. we asked the experts, the fbi profilers, about the men behind these gun assaults.
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and we'll tell you what they told us today.
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today's tragedy comes on the heels of that other searing mass shooting 72 hours ago in the mall filled with holiday shoppers outside portland. this singular tragedy in newtown, joining the ranks of the other dark days -- columbine, tucson, aurora. abc's senior justice correspondent pierre thomas now tells us what the experts say they see when they look at the men behind these massacres. >> reporter: the virginia tech massacre, 32 dead. a shooting spree in tucson, arizona -- six dead. 12 killed at a colorado movie theater. mass murder conducted by lone gunmen. but who are these men? and what motivates them? >> we're talking about attacks that are carried out largely by people who are not necessarily psychopathic, not sociopathic, but folks who are relatively normal, but at a point of absolute desperation.
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>> reporter: according to one estimate, this year alone, there have been 15 mass shootings with at least 84 people killed before today. in the 61 mass murders carried out since 1982, all but one of the 43 shooters were male. most were white and the average age of the primary shooter was 35. nearly half of the mass murders have involved school or workplace shootings. but in recent years, shopping malls, restaurants, and houses of worship have also come under fire. >> mass shooters tend to look for soft targets because they're easy. they want to be able to walk into a situation where people are not armed, they have no idea what's about to happen to them. you can get the jump on them. >> reporter: in many cases, the shooter targets specific people for specific reasons. >> sometimes they want fame and notoriety. sometimes they see it as a way to solve a problem or get back at someone, some form of revenge. >> reporter: and often, as we have seen at virginia tech, tucson, and colorado -- the
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shooters have serious mental health issues. >> usually the attackers will tell other people beforehand what they're thinking about and planning to do. >> reporter: they often exhibit warning signs. some of the indicators are blatant. other signs are more subtle and only become clear in hindsight. diane, there are an estimated 200 million-plus guns already in circulation in the u.s. the fact is disturbed people are going to get them. one source predicted tonight we're going to see this sad situation unfold again. it may be days, it may be weeks or months, but he said, it will happen again. >> thank you, so much pierre thomas. when we come back, this remarkable school struck by tragedy, considered one of the top in the nation. when we come back, we'll tell you why so many people say, this school is special. next.
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♪ we have been telling you all day about the tragedy at the school in connecticut, sandy
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hook elementary, considered by so many people an extraordinary school. parents hoping their children can attend. abc's senior national correspondent jim avila tells the rest of us what makes those classrooms so special. >> sandy hook elementary, with small class sizes and reputation as one of connecticut's top schools, scored a perfect 10 by is the jewel of this picturesque new england town, a magnet for young families who endure long drives to hartford or new haven so their kids could be educated here. >> husbands will sacrifice the commute to come to newtown if it's a little farther than anywhere else. >> reporter: 21-year-old caitlin tefft went to sandy hook as a small girl. >> it's a small school, but i just, i don't know, it was just really important to me and really important in my development. >> reporter: and while the town
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is idyllic and the school a warm embrace, to the kindergartners through fourth graders who attend here, she remembers how prepared they were for a tragedy like today, drilling in the very classrooms so terrorized this morning. >> the teacher would lock the door, shut off the lights and you had to be quiet. which is hard for kids, especially when they think it's not real. but i think some knew it was really serious this time. >> reporter: the pain in this town magnified by the fact that its pride and joy, sandy hook elementary now endures a new legacy so different from the old. to have this happen in your community, it's painful? >> it's extremely painful. we're all in shock. people are coming to the church to walk in and pray and they have blank faces. >> reporter: sandy hook elementary is more than just a place parents sent their children for a good education. it is the center of the community, a pride and joy and something that now has been damaged forever. >> thank you so much, jim.
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when we come back, chris cuomo and i will have closing thoughts. jim. when we come, chris cuomo and i will have closing thoughts.
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you are looking at a live shot, one of the churches remaining open all night tonight for anyone to come and pray. and joining me here now is "20/20" anchor chris cuomo, a closing thought on what you've seen today. >> they're going to need each other. prayer is just the beginning for them. this wasn't supposed to happen in a place like this. yet the strength of this community is helping them get through it, the teachers, what they did, the families coming together today, what makes this community unique is what will help them get through it. >> we'll be hearing so many stories of that kind of courage, as we know. i noticed today that maya angelou, the poet, sent out word to everyone. "each child who was slaughtered belongs to each of us, our country is grieving tonight." we thank you for watching. chris and i will be back for a special edition of "20/20" at 10:00 p.m. eastern time.
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until then, we say goodnight and leave you with these images of this day. ♪
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authorities now believe the gunman's first target was his mother. the people of the small town of connecticut packed a local church after one of the most senseless tragedy that's ever occurred. >> tonight there is a void in more than two dozen homes after the worst elementary school shooting in u.s. history. thanks for joining us. i'm ama daetz. >> i'm dan ashley. authorities believe the target was his mother, a kind garden teacher shot and killed in her home in connecticut, also the registered owner of three d4)qphons he used at the school. >> the gunman has been identified as 20-year-old adam lanza, pictured here as a teenager. he has no criminal history, once a student at the school at sandy hook element the tri in cut. >> this is video of[suws his olr brother, ryan. he was detained for
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questioning in new jersey today but officials say he had not had contact with his brother several skbreers was not involved in this shooting. investigators say he's cooperating fully. >> in the counting the gunmen, 26 victims lost their lives today, 18 children died at the scene, two others later in the hospital. the principal and psychologist are among the six adult who's are killed before lanza shot and killed himself. >> in washington flag at the u.s. capitol lower to half staff today, was the when the president went on national television to offer condolences. >> i know there is not a parent who doesn't feel the same grief that i do. the majority of those who died today were children. beautiful little kids between ages of five and 10 years old.
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>> they had their entire lives ahead of them. birthdays, graduations, weddings. kids are gone. among the fallen were also teachers, men and women devoting their lives to helping our children fulfill their dreams. so our hearts are broken today. >> there are plenty of people who share president's emotions. this vigil organized outside of the white house calling for stricter gun control laws and an end to gun violence. >> abc 7 news checked school districts and police department as cross the bay area today to find out how many are stepping up security. we found that police in oakland who are signed to half a dozen schools were prepared to respond to any school in the district on request. and officers paid visits to
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every school in burlingame just to make sure everything was okay today. abc 7 news reporter vic lee and laura anthony are covering local schools for us tonight what. can you tell us about school security? >> well, dan, since you mentioned police, i can tell you they've been in the process of distributing police radios to schools. so that teachers can call them directly instead of using 911. i can also tell you that all of the school zrekts by we contacted today say they do have security measures in place and that they drill regularly, all of this is after columbine.s5[4x since the columbine massacre, schools have been holding drill was police, simulating shootings. all with a goal of preparing teachers, staff and students for the unthinkable. it's taught schools to toughen their security. san francisco school chief
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says every campus now hz a safety plan and a crisis man yule. >> it has scenarios from you know, intruders to gas leaks to electrical leaks to evacuations and schools practice the safety plans regularly. >> he and other school officials we spoke with won't share all of the security protocol with us buzz they don't want potential intruders to know about them. but most schools have one common policy. >> we have a single point of entrance to schools we encourage schools to follow that protocol so visitors are checking in in one place in the school. >> this district held four years ago. it involved police, fire, emergency medical services the public schools and public works. now, they hold two drills per year. the principal says they're more aware of security hold autos we're recognizing we have access noints our
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schools. but we have tried to ice yot yoel yait those so we're aware of where people can gain access to campus. >> in columbine, officers waited for s.w.a.t. teams to assemble before going in. that happened, the shooter kept firing, killing more students, now, police changed tactic autos if there is a violent incident ongoing, active shooter we take immediate action. we know that lives are at stake f there is an immediacy, our officers are told to gather and engage. >> but in terms of what schools can do to prevent we contacted echoed what the superintendent said. >> i will tell you the single greatest security system you can have in place is the well informed, enabled student body that is has going to notice something to tell an adult. >> well, as the superintendent
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said, if someone is really intense, really motivated to cause harm, chances are yeel find a way to do it a wareness is the front line. police will tell you that that. is what students are told during these drills. >> a better was sent to parents in the oakland school district today wex found one district plning ahead just in case. abc 7 news laura anthony is wlif that part of the story. laura? >> yes. near union city, the school district has been planning it's first activel(pykçó r# shor drill here sometime. but now, in light of events they'll have to come up with ways to conduct such a drill, explining to it kids in a way that doesn't traumatize students. >> i found out on social network autos many students in
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the bay area learned about the connecticut shooting on facebook. >> it is just wrong. like... they're not adults yet. they're killing little kids. >> leo was waiting to pick up his granddaughter. >> do you think kids should have to wory about going to school? >> naturally. everybody has to worry. it's terrible. >> new haven district psychologist spent most of her day talking with teachers and staff about how to spot signs of disstay with us stres in kids, how to respond when they come back next week, informed. >> let them know every once in a while this does happen. it rarely happens and that there are adults there that they can go to when they're feeling afrayed. >> in oakland, the district sent home a letter to parents about how to reassure kids that school is still a safe place. >> part of that is giving them the information without drama tiesing. and at the same time, as you
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present the information impress upon them they they have many people looking out for them. >> in union city, the district had a first active shooter drill set for next march. now, it's timely. direct officials are also aware the image nairy scenario could be traumatizing to students given what happened in connecticut. >> how do you have an active shooter drill and not alarm students? >> exactly. right. and with younger children, it's a -- it's a fire drill like earthquake drill like maneuver. where you reassuring the children z you're moving children around. and adults need to know what is going on. you're right. children, little ones don't need to know what is going on. >> and again, that is coming up near union city n a few months in the meantime, oakland sent out a letter, other districts throughout the
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bay area sent either letters home with students today, or sent e mails home to parents about how to talk to their kids and hear in -- here in union city on monday, there will be more counselors available to kids because administrator knows that if they didn't know about it today, many more students will know about exactly what happened on monday. in unionin city, abc 7 news. >> let's explore this question of talking to kids a little more. this mass shooting is emotional for parents. and you're probably wondering how do you talk to your children? the dean of the school ofóy[! education and counseling psychology tells us that you first need to confront your own feelings whether those include fear, anger or anxiety. then, speak to your child calmly and here is the key. listen. the tame to do that is now before they see it somewhere else. >> i will talk today, i don't think it's worth waiting until
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the end of the weekend or a right moment. the moment is now. the kids are experiencing thcht they have to understand what does this mean? when a school has this kind of tragedy? >> good advice and he says you should reassure kids that they are safe in school before they go back to class on monday because they will be very worried about their safety. >> absolutely. developments continue to unfold, you can receive urgent updates down loading free abc 7 news snart phone app. >> we're updating the school tragedy as well. follow us on abc 7 news bay area. >> that is right. and still to come, you can express your condwronlss. we want to let you know about that to those touched by the school tragedy. we invite to you share your thoughts. >> you can also post this badge to+l9ny your face book wa, showing support for everyone struggling tonight with unbelievable sorry.
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-- sorrow. >> 2020 will be devoted to the school tragedy tonight at 10:00 here on abc 7. >> and we'll bring you an early edition of good morning america weekend tomorrow at 4:00 a.m. our coverage continues in just a moment with more news and a look at
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we have breaking news now in the south bay. sky 7 hd is live above the great mall in milpitas. part of the mall has been shut down because of what a khol's
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employee saw in the men's room. you're looking at it right there. >> right. now, several stores and restaurants are closed here at the great mall. milpitas police have cordoned off khols and stores and restaurants next to the department store. now, take a look from sky 7. this started this afternoon. milpitas police were contacted by employees in the store, they told police someone had written a message that said that there was a bomb in the store. now, police evacuated the store, officers then did a walk through after emptying not find items. the bureau of alcohol, tobacco and firearms brought in bomb-sniffing dogs. the animals are apparently still inside of the store. we have not been able to speak to police at this point. police have sent out an alert asking people to stay away from the area, which includes
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khol's and outback restaurant sitting next door to the department store. now back here liver, people have a -- police announced they expect to reopen at 8:00 this evening after concluding their investigation. they say the investigation will be done by 8:00 and they're asking for anyone with information to give them a wall. >> thank you very much. we'll keep you updated there. now latest on tragic breaking news from san mateo county. police say the driver of a car that hit and killed three people will be charged with vehicular manslaughter. sky 7 hd was over the scene of the dent&óil on interstate 280. according to the chp, victims were changing a tire in the center dive yi.d a back volkswagon swerved. sop lever several lanes of northbound i 80 are still closed.
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this is an awful, awful scene. >> it is. now, time for a check on skberj how it's shaping up for the weekend. >> yes. sandhya patel is in tonight. >> i have a little bit of everything for everyone. so, the latest computer model runs are changing the timing of the rain, and when it will be moving out of here, let me show you a live picture first. pulling out from our eastmy'b by hills camera, it's sparkling. we do have a few clouds out there and still, as we check out live doppler 7 hd right now, some light returns down towards the south bay. most systems have been coming in from north. we have our own radar keeping you ahead of the storm. our doppler combined with national weather service keeping up to date on storms coming in. ours picks it up. it's farther west. storms coming in from the north. right now, you can see very light returns.
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light rainfall now. it's all winding down. another system coming in over the weekend. temperatures now we have 41 in napa. and currently dropping to 46 degrees in half moon bay. here are the highlights. it's going to be chilly overnight. cold, wet tomorrow, and a chance of showers north bay now on sunday. if you have holiday shopping still to do, it's looking good for snd. here is a system that produced light rain today. it's moving down south. we have another weak system that is coming in over the weekend. tomorrow morning make sure you bundle up. 8:00, cloud cover. it's going to be cold. now, as you look at noon time, we start to see rain, it will continue to spread. light to moderate rain event for saturday. we confine it for sunday to the north. north bay has the best chance.
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rest of the bay area looking fine f do you have plans later into the afternoon it will be chilly tomorrow morning chilly. temperatures dipping down close to freezing. mid-30s, 34 in livermore, those will be coldest spots. highs tomorrow, mid-40s around clear lake, you'll see snow. light rain, upper 50s to low -- low 50s. accu-weather forecast sunday, chance of showers. another system brings us rain. look at the accu-weather forecast. wednesday, thursday looking dry. next chance of rain friday night. >> thank you. >> stay with us. we continue to monitor developments in connecticut. the scene is that school tragedy today. >> be sthour follow us on twitter on abc 7 news bay area
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373 years is the sentence handed down for a former san francisco schools worker who terrorized the mission district last year. besides the sentence, he was also ordered to pay 250,000s ndz restitution to the three women he raped.
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the judge heard from two victims before announcing the sentence. they both described the violent attack and how the rape has affected their lives since. dozer's family stormed out of the courtroom after the sentence was read. >> san francisco fire department in the middle of a hiring spree. 48 recruits took the oath this morning. the chief then pinned badges on the firefighters. the class is the biggest in the department history. ñ about 1500 firefighters. the fire department has another academy set for next year, and may schedule a second one in a few months just to try to reap keep up with retirement autos congratulations autos yes. >> the warriors are on and have been on quite a roll. >> they have. larry beil is here. telling us if they continue. >> they were. >> oh, man. >> sorry. last team to beat the warriors was the team they faced tonight trying to stay un
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>> no place is safe. fear, terror, the youngest of victims. a manman opens fire in a school, killing 27. why? tonight, diane
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good evening sports, is a )-z, five win stz most of the warriors had since 1962. unfortunately they're kind of asleep for the game. orlando blocked 10 shots in the first half. warriors shooting just 29%, down 16 at the half.
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magic seven and 13. 2 and 0 against warriors. there is or lando, up 17. david lee bringing it. 24 points. his sixth straight double, double. warriors drop first game on the trip 99-85 will end the road trip tomorrow in atlanta. the delasalle high school be football team looks to win tomorrow against corona from southern california. he's talking about retirement either after the game or next season. it's the one and only job he's wanted. >> no. i wanted to be a high schoolteacher. i wanted to be at this school. so that is when i was 24 years old. that never changed.
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it been very rewarding and a good career. very no regrets whatsoever. >> people focusing on the 49er quarterback situation they forgot about frank gore. last week, gore tide roger craig and joe perry for franchise record with 50 rushing touchdowns. gore has been banged up during the season, but is ready for the patriots on sunday. he blocks out the pain. >> sth is the love of the game, you know? how much he loves football. how much he likes practicing and playing this game. that has quite the big part in making him such a sure guy week after week.2úc >> that he s this sports report brought to you by mercedes-benz. >> that is a lot of touches. he gets a lot of play. >> he is a work horse. he runs low to the ground hard to tackle. >> this is just a pounding
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punch. >> bigger guy. >> true. >> thank you very much. >> in response to overwhelming criticism, university of california system decided to nix plans to use a colorful new logo. it came under fire from students and alumni calling it bland. moat want them to go back to the classic logo, used for 144 years. >> abc 7 news will bring you continuing coverage tonight with the latest from connecticut. >> hundreds holding vigils in churches in connecticut and across the nation. the message being delivered there, and here in the bay area. >> it's been a horrifying day there and around the country that. is coming up at 9:00. and then abc 7 news at 11:00. we appreciate your being with us tonight. >> from the entire team here, good night.
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this is "jeopardy!" here are today's contestants -- a graduate student and research assistant originally from plymouth, wisconsin... an associate editor of textbooks from orlando, florida...
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and our returning champion, a computer-chip designer from berlin, massachusetts... and now here is the host of "jeopardy!" -- alex trebek! thank you, johnny. waiting to come out here, that whenever we introduce alistair, he's very bright, but he always seems so surprise. he's won two shows and been very powerful in all kinds of areas of knowledge. so, carly and matt, you ha your work cut out for you. you know that. good luck. here we go. jeopardy! round. and the categories. what goes with that?

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ABC December 14, 2012 6:00pm-7:00pm PST

News News/Business. New. (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Abc 16, Us 10, Sandy 6, Connecticut 5, Oakland 4, Chris Cuomo 4, Tucson 4, U.s. 3, America 3, Dan 3, San Francisco 3, Milpitas 3, Colorado 3, Washington 2, Virginia Tech 2, Wisconsin 2, England Town 2, Laura Anthony 2, Brian Ross 2, Adam Lanza 2
Network ABC
Duration 01:00:00
Scanned in San Francisco, CA, USA
Source Comcast Cable
Tuner Channel 74 (525 MHz)
Video Codec mpeg2video
Audio Cocec ac3
Pixel width 1280
Pixel height 720
Sponsor Internet Archive
Audio/Visual sound, color

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on 12/15/2012